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Wellesley College News 

Entered at the Post Office in Wellesley, Mass., Branch Boston Post Office, as second-class matter. 



NO. 13. 



Sunday, January r8, Houghton Memorial Chapel, 
11.00 A.M., preacher, Dr. O. P. Gifford of 

7.00 P.M., chapel service. Report of Kansas 
City Convention, by members of the delega- 

Monday, January 19, College Hall Chapel. Lecture 
by Mary Antin. 

Wednesday, January 21, College Hall Chapel, 
7.30 P.M., address by Rt. Rev. Charles D. 
Williams, Bishop of Michigan. 

7.15 P.M., St. Andrew's Church, address by Ida 
Appenzellar, "Difficulties that Vanish." 


Every one who was in College last year, remem- 
bering with pleasure the visit of Alfred Noyes, the 
English poet, will he glad to know that he is to 
return to Wellesley for a reading of his own poems 
on Monday evening, February 23, 1914. To the 
Freshmen and others who did not hear him last 
year, this will come as a welcome announcement. 
Mr. Noyes is now making an extensive tour ol the 
United Stales, and meeting with great success and 
favor wherever In- goes. This visit to Wellesley 
has been especially arranged for; let us give him a 
royal welcome. 

Tickets will lie on sale at the elevator table early 
next week, at thirty-five cents each. Remember 
that last year College Hall Chapel would not hold 

t he .ind'Vnc- md 1 ' Mr 1 ;.'C -is early ' 

Mary Rosa, 1914. 


The Alumnae Committee is glad to announce 
that the conditional gift of $100,000 reported in 
November has been withdrawn. The gift is now 
absolutely ours, which is an added incentive to 
complete the whole amount. The following chair- 
men have been appointed since the last statement 
in the News. 

Buffalo Club Committee, Elsa D. James, '06. 

New York City Club Committee, Marion F. F. 
Cooke, '01. 

Pittsburg (ltd) Committee, M. Katharine Mc- 
Cague, '05. 

Western Washington Club Committee, Mary 
Frost Snyder, '10. 

Total of money and pledges reported to January 
3- I9H: 


Berkshire ' $ 1 1 .00 $ 285.00 

Central California..... 56.00 25.00 

Cincinnati 100.00 

Colorado 14.00 485.00 

Cleveland '. 5.00 2,110.00 

Detroit 441.00 

Eastern New York 330.00 

Fitehburg 88.00 490.00 

Omaha 15.00 105.00 

Rhode Island 482.00 1,739.00 

Southeastern Pennsylvania . . . 11.00 605.00 

Southern California 75-oo 431.00 

Syracuse ! 501.00 115.00 

Southern States Committee . . 90.00 595-00 

Arizona and New Mexico. ... 26.00 100.00 

North Dakota 11 .00 

Oklahoma 5.00 

Si, 400. 00 $7,946.00 
Total of money and pledges $9,346.00. 

In one of the "From a College Window" essays 
of Mr. Arthur C. Benson, there is a phrase which 
never fails to win a smile from an English class, or 
from almost any responsive reader. In connection 
with his plea for making conversation "a definite 
mental occupation, not a mere dribbling of thought 
into words," he admits — and this is the passage in 
question — that "There come to all people horrible 
tongue-tied moments when they feel like ,1 walrus 
on an ice-floe, heavy, melancholy, ineffective." 
He goes on to prescribe for this not uncommon 
situation, the panacea of catholicity of interest, a 
full mind, the familiar formula of having something 
to say if we desire to be effective in saying it. 

Never was this truth more clearly brought home 
than at the meeting of wage-earning women, held 
at Faneuil Hall on December 16, under the auspices 
of the Boston Equal Suffrage Association for Good 
Government. The subject of the meeting was 
"Why the Wage-Earning Woman Wants the Vote." 
The speakers represented man>' of the large in 
dustries of our country — the Shirt-waist Makers' 
Union, the Ladies' Garment Workers' Association, 
the textile mills in Fall River. There was the as- 
sistant buyer from Filene's, latch' promoted from 
the ranks of saleswomen, a representative from the 
Boston Telephone Cirls' Union, and a demonstrator 
from Siegel's. Mrs. Maud Wood Park presided, and 
a numbei of piomincnt suffrage workers joined the 
group on the platform. Very few of these girls 
had spoken before a large audience; certainly none 
of ,'mi., bcfo.c r i^.i wlifl ii .".lied 

door and galleries of Faneuil Hall that night. Yet 
with hardly an exception they showed no nervous- 
ness. More than this, they spoke with a concise- 
ness and a precision, an unerring, if unconscious, 
instinct for the vital word and phrase, which would 
put many a trained college girl to shame. So 
stirred was each one with the message --he had to 
offer that self-consciousness was routed out. Per- 
haps the exceptional case noted above proved the 
rule most conclusively. Certainly it proved the 
human temper of the audience. It was evident 
from the first that the words of this speaker came 
with difficulty. Her throat was dry and contracted. 
As she stopped to drink the glass of water solicit- 
ously supplied her by Mrs. Park, the audience, in 
entire sympathy- with her "tongue-tied moment," 
broke into loud applause. One old gentleman near 
me beat the floor with his cane and shouted " Plucky 
little girl! Go it! plucky little girl!" And the 
plucky little girl went. Without any loss of dig- 
nity, or a single deprecatory smile she ran her course 
to the finish, said what had been burned into her 
to say and sat down. Nobody will forget her mes- 
sage — the one with which those who have been 
watching the main current of events fpr women in 
industry have long become familiar: "Give us the 
chance to help determine the conditions under 
which we must work." 

It was much the same in substance with the rest. 
The young woman from Filene's spoke with touch- 
ing gratitude of the opportunity they who were 
"so fortunate as to work in this shop," had to vote 
upon whether they should wear black or white 
shirt-waists in the winter, as well as upon matters 
of greater import. One speaker pointed out with 
surprising clearness the discrimination made be- 
tween men and women in the proposed applica- 
tion of the Income Tax. The representative of 
the garment-workers vividly pictured tin.' man- 
made conditions which she and her fellow- workers 
had endured in the sweat-shops of New York. The 
telephone operator reminded her audience that 

during the long days of the threatened strike last 
summer, while the girl operators patiently persisted 
in their demands, not once had the convenience 
of the public been interfered with — "You always 
got your call just the same!" And the demon- 
strator from Seigel's summed up the present help- 
lessness of working women's unions without the 
defense of the ballot, with the same directness and 
clear grasp of her facts. Each speaker drove home 
her particular issue, and kept within her time limit. 
The heroes of the Revolution and of the Civil 
War looked down from their gilt-framed portraits 
a bit grimly upon this unusual gathering in their 
midst — and yet, I fancied, with a sympathetic 
gleam. Did they not also once plead the cause of 
lair representation and personal liberty, and did 
they not speak what was in them with no uncertain 

Josephine II. Batchelder. 


be in- 

" Should courses in vocational training 
stituted in Wellesley College?" 

This very live question of our college day and 
generation, was debated by well-matched teams 
from the Junior and Senior classes last Monday 
evening, January 12, at 7.15, in Billings Hall. The 
judges were: Mr. Fellows, Superintendent of 
Schools in South Framingham, Mr. Brooks, a 
Wellesley lawyer and Miss Burnham of the English 
Department. ' Following are the names of the 
members of the teams, the first three mentioned, 
in each case, being the sneakers: 

1914 (afhrmal 
Marguerite Stitt 

Elizabeth Hirsh 
Charlotte Conover 
Sylvia Goulston 
Lydia Belle Kuehnle 
Maryfrank Gardner 
Mary Ballantine 

191 - 
Ruth Watson 
Elizabeth Pilling 
Ruth Lindsay 
Juliet Bell 
Dorothy Hill 
Ethel Thornbury 
Ruth Chapin 
Faith Williams 
Alathena Johnson 

•m - 

The affirmative opened the debate with an ac- 
count of the history of the question from its out- 
come in other colleges to the appointment, by our 
Academic Council, of a Vocational Guidance Com- 
mittee, in June, 1913. She defined "Courses in 
vocational training" as "Courses which shall 
prepare students to enter, upon graduation, some 
vocation other than teaching." These courses, 
she specified, should be purely elective, and sub- 
ject to the present system of giouping. 

The following main arguments were presented 
by the Affirmative: 

Vocational courses should be instituted in Welles- 
ley. for: 

1. Wellesley graduates are in need of remunera- 
tive occupation immediately upon graduation. 
Out of two hundred and forty-nine membeis of the 
class of 1914, two hundred and eighteen expect to 
enter occupations next year. Of these, one hundred 
and seventy-five state that they would have taken 
vocational courses if they had been offered. One 
hundred and eighty-three prefer not to teach. 

2. There are great openings for college-trained 
women in other fields than education. A college 
education, as it stands, is no longer considered 
a passport. Special, technical training is required 

3. It is possible, as well as desirable, for Welles- 
lev to supply both technical and cultural training. 
The combination is successfully made in many 
universities. A vocational course in Wellesley 
could be equivalent to a fourteen or fifteen-hour 

(Continued on page 6.) 


Boarb of Ebttors 

tlnfrerorafcuate department (Brafcuate department 

- D. Woodling. 1914. Editor-in-Chief 
Charlotte M. Conover, 1914. Associate Editor 
Grace Collins, 1914. Art Editor 


Marjorie R. Peck. 1914 E. Eugenia Corwin, 1914 


Charlotte C. Wyckoff, 1915 Dorothea B. Jones, 1915 


Elizabeth Pilling. 1915 Gladys E. Cowles. 1915 

Katherine C. Balderston, 1916 

Bertha March, 1895, Editor 

621 Main Street. Wakefield. Mass. 


Ellen J. Howard, 1914, Manager 

Miriam Wilkes. 1915, Assistant 
Adele Martin. 1915, Subscription Editor 
Bertha M. Beckford, Advertising Manager 

p»UBLISHED weekly during the college year by a board of students of Wellesley College. Subscription, one dollar 
■»• and fifty cents, in advance. Single copies, weekly number, ten cents; magazine number fifteen Vent* All 
literary contributions should be addressed to Miss Lucile Woodling. All business mmmm,;rai; m ; ^XT.ij u .. » 

"College News Office." Wellesley College. Wellesley. Mass. Subscription "should ^Te sent o Miss Adele &£ 
Wellesley College. All Alumnae news should be sent to Miss Bertha March. 621 Main Stree". Wakefield. Mast Martm ' 


An Improvement. 

The Editors of the New- try to fulfil the func- 
tion of critic-, and, as critics, they take delight, 
not only in finding fault with the various institu- 
tions, standards, and ideals of the college communi- 
ty, but also in giving hearty praise where it is due. 
We feel that tin- college Debating Club, in its present 
flourishing state, thoroughly deserves such praise. 
A year or mi ago our debating was not a thing to 
be proud of; in fact, we all felt like changing the 
subject ol conversation when anyone from Vassar 
a-ked us about our debating teams, and questioned 
why we did not engage in intercollegiate contests. 
Our sense of shame kept us from saying that we 
really did not know enough about debating to under- 
take anything of the -ort ; but that was our thought. 
Whether those who have led in building up our 
debating wen- especially susceptible to this sense 
ol shame, or whether they are naturally so enthusi- 
astic over debating thai they simply had to improve 
the state of affair-, we do not know. At any rate 
the> have worked wonders. The class debating 
re no longer vague and shadowy bodies of 
whose existence no one but themselves is certain; 
they arever) real and solid, ver) energetic and each 
team i- inspired with the de-ire to win fame for itsown 
particular class. It is quite a common event in these 
da) -. to find notices "i inter-class debates posted on 
the bulletin boards. On all sides is heard the 
question, "Are you going to the debate to-night?" 
and the answer, "Yes, I really think I must. It is 
■ I ' " 
An intellectual pastime of this -ort is especial!) 
valuable in the woman's < ollege of to-da) . Women 
iteadil) advancing into the open; without fear 
the) are taking their places in the industries and 
professions of modern civilization. They are mak- 
into the dot tor'a sanctum, the lawyer's 
office, and even, so we learn from the Vocational 
' iuidam e Bureau, into the poli eman'a beat ! 

Woman baa always been famed for talking, for 
having tin- "lasl word." In her work in the com 
parativef) new fields now open to her she has 
ter need than ever for facility ol speech, — 
trained speech. She needs a mind trained to be 
■ he power to express i l> arl\ and 
< onvim ingl) thi logii al thoughts which her trained 
mind produces; ihi needi self-assurance, self-con 
fidence, and poise, to h< l|> hei in delivering these 
thou, hi I or the attaining of th< h attributi -. 
prai tic< in deb 

told now .it jng t., advani e beyond 

intcrclass debates and cntei thi field of intercol 
I toubtli man) p< ople .n< won 
d( rii . qui long i <pi i ti d 

d( bo, with \ i - -i r thi • ar, and thi Pn idi nl of 

our I ( |ub off( t tin- ■ pi. malion I 

ii ■ hallen ■ i triangulai di 

• Mount Holyoke, \ a mmi and Weill - 

ined pen p( the chal 

■ join in thi ire. . when the 

■ i it thi it t< 'in would be al 

with Mount 
ppointmi in not i-, 
• tl 

team; but we are to put Mount Holyoke to the test, 
on the fourteenth of March. The Faculty of that 
college have agreed to let the students prepare a 
second debating team, which shall debate with 
Wellesley the same question that their first team 
is to debate with Vassar,— only upholding the other 
side ol the question. This, of course, gives Mount 
Holyoke some advantage over us, as they will be 
fully prepared on both sides of the question. There 
are to be four or five try-outs for speakers on our 
team, and we hope that they will be enthusiastically 
attended. Let us get the best team possible, and 
show the other colleges how Wellesley's debating 
has improved! 

The Shadow or the Substance. 

A man's house is his castle, according to the 
good old code of our Saxon ancestors, and to enter 
a man's house against his will is to infringe on one 
of the sacred privileges of liberty. But if a man's 
house is inviolable, how much more so is his mind. 
It is the holy of holies, and to break in upon it un- 
bidden is the ultimate sacrilege. 

And yet in college, where a man's house is not his 
castle, and where no amount of busy signs can 
asstire more than a momentary privacy, a mere 
breathing spell in the elbow-rubbing intimacy of our 
community life, why is it that mental privacy gets 
so little consideration? Many of us seem to have 
a morbid eagerness to pry into our neighbor's 
minds and to uncover the very essence of their 
personalities. A girl may be so indiscreet as to rc- 
a bit of herself in writing. Immediately, in- 
stead of thanking the powers that be, and going our 
own ways, there an- thosi of us who start to in- 
vestigate, prompted, no doubt, by a worthy desire 
to discover the best and the most beautiful in those 

about us, but forgetting, unfortunately, in our eager- 
. 'hat we cannot share tin se unbidden, and that 
trying to enter upon another's inner life without 
port of friendship and mutual under- 
ling is like pulling open a rose or trying to 
make the sun rise. 

Cannol we all, then, be more thoughtful about 
the right, of others to intellectual and spiritual 
privai ■ I., i us not go battering at the door when 
the pursued ha fled into In t in tronghold. In 
our to /.. ,1 to ieize the ub tance we get 

only the shadow, and Badly learn thai some things are 
ur for tl . and that the best thing 

for which we have to strive ami wait. 
I f we real! friendship, lei us not 

iolating what every right-minded pi | 

on in tin. holdi ■■■ f d, It what hi ha to 

""li whili . II not throw it P. the 

omer, like •> penn ggar. And ii oui 

ire her intimai y i annot Btand the »me 

of thi eled h ■ pn.' ei of friendship, then it 

is nothing but unnatural and unhealthy curiosity* 
and we are not worthy of what we seek. 


We are told that we are in a "state of transition: " 
The proportion of student and faculty regulations 
of non academic interests is still a mooted question, 
the importance of these activities and their relation 
to the academic life of the college is hotly disputed, 
the value and place of vocational and professional 
interests is eagerly discussed. "Questioned — 
disputed — discussed:" So has it always been in 
times of change — ideas have been propagated and 
opinions exchanged, Public Opinion, that vital 
organ of big and little communities has been stimu- 
lated and activity has resulted. Some of our friends 
are just now clamoring for activity of one sort 
and another. "Stop talking and do something," is 
the slogan we read and hear and take up and repeat. 

Last year we did something and secured new- 
representation, a new right to speak in our own be- 
half and this year we are complaining of the in- 
conveniences occasioned by the working of a new 
organization and clamoring for more "action" 
from the outside to remedy the faults that we think 
we recognize. Some situations correct themselves 
automatically if they are given a fair chance. It is 
claimed that even the Mexican situation will take 
care ol itself if alien powers leave it alone. In 
praise of President Wilson's policy of non-inter- 
ference the Independent of January 12, 1914, ex- 
presses a hope that he will continue this past policy, 
"Patience; patience and then still more patience 
must be our watchword for the present and for a 
long time to come." 

We arc not in a state of war, we may not even be 
in a state of transition properly so-called, but we 
cannot fail to be conscious of a certain spirit of 
unrest, of changing ideals and new material condi- 
tions and any of the many changes in any community 
calls for patience. Please do not understand that 
patience means retrogression or quiescence or ultra 
conservatism. L may well be in harmony with the 
oft-repeated Progress; but it is not in harmony with 
iconoclasm merely lor the sake of novelty or varien . 
Unreasoning radicalism is not confined to college, — 
it is the danger run by all progressive movements, 
College is a good place l<> get it and a still better 
place to acquire something liner, more discriminat- 
ing and no whit less enthusiastic or effective. All our 

college training; our studies, our life, our self- 
government tend to teach us to view question! 
modernl) yet with a knowledge of the wisdom and 
experience of t he past , to consider the movements in 
which we participate with a due sense of proportion. 
I. ii us recognize change when it comes and under- 
stand I he need and take our share in directing the 

change so that it will be improvement. Let us help 
Progress towards what we feel is the ultimate good. 
Lei us keep our eyes anil ears and minds open for 
indications ol new demands and new solutions of 

difficulties, but let US not rush with unconsidered 
Zeal to echo I he " la-l (1 \ ." 


l>u \ipii wanl 10 know aboul the International 
( onvention at Kansas City? II you do, come to 
the vesper Bervice next Sunda) evening. 

No m.ittrr what you Intend to do after leaving College, you will find a bank account ol great usefulness, 
and the ability to keep one accurately an asset which will constantly grow In value. We allow accounts If a 
minimum of s.25.00 Is kept on deposit during the whole College year. 


CHAS. N. TAYLOR, Pros. BENJ. II. SANBORN, Vlce-Pres. B. W. GUERNSEY, Cashier 



Midyears, 1914. 

Monday, January 26. 
No recitations. 

Tuesday, January 27. 

9.15 A.M. Examinations 

Art 1 A. L. R. 

Chemistry 6, 7 C. L. R. 

Greek 13 221 

Hebrew G. L. R. 

History 14, 22 G. L. R. 

Hygiene 6 Hemenway Hall 

Italian 1, 2 G. L. R. 

Latin 15 221 

Spanish 1, 3 221 

11.30 A.M. Final Papers due 
French 17 
Hygiene 15 
Musical Theory 17 

2.00 P.M. Examinations 

Hygiene 11 Hemenway Hall 

Hygiene 29 

Aborn to Bradley Hemenway Hall 

Brady to Felin A. L. R. 1 

Felt to Hill C. L. R. 

Hillier to Lurio P. L. R. 

Lyon to Poth G. L. R. 

Potter to Smith, Iona 321 

Smith, M. T. to Viall 426 

Wagner to Young 235 

Philosophy I 

Adams to Ryder Hillings Hall 

Salom to WyckolT 221 

Philosophy 12, 18 335 

Wednesday, January 28. 

9.15 A.M. Examinations 

French 1 A. L. R. 1 

French 2 G. L. R. 

" 3, 5 Billings Hall 

" 6 G. L. R. 

" 7 P. L. R. 

" 24, 29 Billings Hall 

11.30 A.M. Final Papers due 
French 19 

2.00 P.M. Examinations 

English Literature 4 A. L. R. 1 

Geology 1 G. L. R. 

History 4 321 

Latin 14 221 

Philosophy 10 221 

Spanish 2 221 

4.15 P.M. Final Papers due 
French 12 
Hygiene 9 

Thursday, January 29. 

9.15 A.M. Examinations 
English Language 1, 4 . 426 

English Literature 3, 22 426 

History 9, 11 [221 

Hygiene 20, 30 Hemenway Hall 

Latin 1 A, B, C . G. L. R. 

" 1 D, 16 221 

Musical Theory 6, 8 Billings Hall 



Tel. 141-M 1 Waban Street, Wellesley 

Hours: 8.30 to 5.30. Telephone Connection. 



Waban Building, Wellesley Square, 




JANUARY is the month during which phenomenal 
bargain values may be secured. ^* 

FEBRUARY is the month when the first new 
spring designs make their appearance. 

NOTE. The Millinery this spring will be unusually becoming to young ladies. 

11.30 |A.M. Final Papers due 

Art 10 

Economics 9 

English Literature n, 24 

French 1 4 

Pure Mathematics 6 

2.00 P.M. Examinations 

Education 6 A 

P. L. R. 







English Composition 1 

Acheson to Beck 

A. L. R. 2 

Becker to Cole 

C. L. R. 

Coller to Deming 


Dewing to Fieser 


Fitzgerald to Hall 


Hamblin to Hutchinson 


Ickler to Keene 


Keith to deLisle 


Lockwood to Roberts Hemenway Hall 

Robinson to Shumway 


Sickels to Stanley, K. 


Stanley, L. to Sturges 


Suydam to Tuttle 


Van Duzee to Whiting 


Wieber to Young 


English Composition 2 

Aborn to Fairchild 

A. L. R. 1 

Fanning to Warner 

Billings Hall 

Weil to Ziebach 

G. L. R. 

English Composition 4 

G. L. R. 

4.15 P.M. Final Papers due 
Education 3 

Friday, January 30. 

9.15 A.M. Examinations 

Chemistry 1 A, B A. L. R. 1 


C. L. R. 

Physics 1, 6 

G. L. R. 

11.30 A.M. 



rs due 

Philosophy 14 

. Examinat 

2.00 P.M 


Archaeology 1 

A. L. R. 1 

Botany 1 

B. L. 1 and 2 

" 2 

B. L. 5 

Chemistry 2, 4 

C. L. R. 

English Literature 12 

A. L. R. 1 

German 19 

A. L. R. 1 

Hygiene 12 

Hemenway Hall 

Zoology 2 


4.15 P.M. Final Papers due 
Economics 7 
Geology 4 

Saturday, January 31. 

9.15 A.M. Examinations 

Botany 3 B. L. 2 

5 A, C, H, P Botany Annex 

B, E, L, K A. L. R. 1 

D, F, G G. L. R. 

M 261 

History 15 A 235 

15 B 221 

Zoology 1 Billings Hall 

(Continued on page 4) 

r ax pothers 


143 Trcmont Street, Boston. 

Opposite Temple Place Subway Station. 


Constantly on hand. 

Mail and Telephone Orders Promptly Filled. 

Telephone*. Oxford 574 and 221C7. 



Diamond Merchants, Jewelers, 

Silversmiths, Heraldists, Stationers. 

MAKERS of class and society emblems, bar 
pins AND other novelties for 


Illustrations and Prices Furnished Upon Request. 



Of Superior Quality, Designed and Made by 

Chestnut Street, » « 1 « Philadelphia. 


(Continued from page 3) 
II.30 A.M. Final Paper- due 

Botany 14 
History 23 

Wednesday, February 4. 
9.15 A.M. Examinations 

German 1 ( j - L. R. 

2 G. L. R. 

students should take to examinations neither books 
nor paper of any kind. 

2.00 P.M. Examinations 

Biblical History 1 

Aborn to Johnson 

Jorge to Wakeman 

Ward to Zeller 
Biblical Hi-tory 3 

Aiken to I OX 

Crocker to Kennedy 

Kingman to Roberts 

Ro^er- n j Trautwein 

Traver to Wylde 
Biblical History 4 
Biblical History 5 
Biblical History 10 

Allen to Diehl, F. 

Diehl, J. to Hogan 

Hunt to Moses 

Moule to Trowbridge 

Turnbach to Ziebach 

Monday, February 2. 
9.15 A.M. Examinations 

Astronomy 1 

Economics 1 A, B, C, D, E, F 

(',. II 

Latin 8 
Philosophy 7 

Zooli •_ 

" 4 

C. L. R. 

5. 10 

Billings Hall 

8. 15 

Billings Hall 

A. L. R. 1 


A. L. R. 1 

G. L. R. 


P. L. R. 


2.00 P.M 

. Examinations 


Botany 13 

B. L. 2 

P. L. R. 

English Literat 

ire 2 

C. L. R. 

C. L. R. 

Geology 3 

G. L. R. 

Billings Hall 

Creek 1. 4. 14 

22 1 


Hi-tory 5 

G. l. r. 

Billings Hall 

Hygiene 18 

Hemenway Hall 


Latin 2 
Philosophy 9 

G. L. R. 


Zoology 11 

Hemenway Hall 


4- 1 5 




-s due 


Art 4 


Astronomy 8 

I". 1 

A. L. 
G. 1 
G. I 

1 1.30 A.M. Final Papers due 

.. R. 
R. 1 

.. R. 
.. R. 


II. ,11 



2.00 |'.\l. Examinations 

Biblical Histoi 
English Literature 10 

< ii-rmaii 13 

Greek * 
Historj 19 

. .„ j Hemenway 

Latin 7 

I'un Mathematics 12 

Musical Theorj 3 Billings 

Philosophy 3 


I 1 I 5DA1 . I I UK I \KY 3. 

0.15 \ \l Examinal ions 

Chemistry 11 
Economics 20 
English Literature 2 
French 10 
Musical Theory I 
Philosophy 19 

Thursday, Fedruary 5. 

9.15 A.M. Examinations 

English Composition 10 
English Literature 13 
( '.crman 9, 30 
History 1 

3 A, F 

I'.. C. D, E 





I'. L. R. 


I; L. 2 

-• $5 


Biblical Histoi 

< ..rin. hi '. 
Hi'-' 17 

n \ 
Pure Mathi n 

1 1 v , \ \l I in d Papei - due 

. . I'M I ■ , 1 1 , 1 r . 1 ' 

\ I. K . 

1 V I 'I.. R. 

1: ( . 1 G, K.Q Billing H ill 

II P 1 

I l' I ■■ L..R. 

I - 

\l »6i 






G. L. R. 

A. L. R. 1 

Billings Hall 

11.30 A.M. Final Papers due 
Astronomj 5 

2.00 P.M. Examinations 

Art 3 A. L. R. 1 

Greek 3 ( '- L - R - 

Historj 13. i' 1 (l - '-• l ^- 

Hygiene 1. 13 Hemenway Hall 

Musical Theory 2 Billings Hall 

[5 221 

4.15 P.M. Final Papers due 

French 13 
Musical Theory 4 

Friday, Febru \«v r>. 

i). 15 \.M. Examinations 

1 nf lish Literature 1 \. E -'ji 

B.C, 1). F, G, II Billings Hall 

7 C. L. R. 

8 A. L. R. 1 

1 1 .30 \ M . I 111.1l Papers due 
lish Literatun 9 

>.oo P.M. Examinal ions 

Botanj ''. 12 Botanj ^nnex 

English < omposil ion 3 ' ' ' 

|j i, 1,1. 1., 1 hi. 6 G. L. R. 

Philo oph Hemenwaj Hall 

l 1 s I' M I inal I'm" rs due 

I 1 1 in 

' .. 1 in. in 1 1 

It. 1I1. hi j 

Pun Mathernatii - \ 


1 1,, att< ntion ol all itudi nts i 1 ailed to the fol- 

1. 1 tiles- c-pe< i.ilK notitiid i" the contrary, 

2. Blank books and not loose paper should 
be used in examinations. These books will be 
furnished by the examiner in the classroom. 


Tin' attention of all students is called to the fol- 
lowing Extracts quoted from the " Official Circular 
of Information." 

"A student who is absent from an examination 
(or fails to hand in a final paper at the appointed 
time) must send a letter of explanation to the Dean 
not later than twenty-four hours after the close of 
the last examination of the examination period. If 
the reason assigned is judged adequate by the 
Academic Council, the student will incur a 'de- 
ficiency;' if the reason is judged inadequate, the 
student will incur a 'default' or 'condition.' If a 
student fails to make an explanation within the 
time specified, the case will be treated as if the ex- 
planation had been inadequate." B. Art. Ill, 
Sect. 6. 

"A student who has been present at an examina- 
tion long enough to see the examination paper will 
not be considered absent from examination." B. 
Art. Ill, Sect. 8. 



Sea JSnnm 

160 Tremont Street 

Over Moseley's 

Afternoon Tea Between West and Boylaton 
3.30-5.30 Streets 





f m€ o 

3 Temple Place, Boslan 







Send for Illustrated Booklet 


22 to 26 Merchants' Row 




Gleaned from the Tributes of my Friends. 


[I was deeply impressed by the classic note si ruck 
in these little verses which came to me on New 
Year's Day, both to bring me greeting, and to thank 
me for a little hag in which I had enclosed a Kewpie 
— a mere trifle. The editor of the poem is a Welles- 
ley girl, who evidently fell its peculiar appropriate - 
ness to my gifl .] 

On a New Ykyk's Moknim . 

Whole, holy Must', 

( )ffspring of Jove, 

And heavenly, twice-horn .-Egis! 1 

Awake your lute, 

Blow Triton's-' toot, 

And rouse Eumenides' 3 screeches 

Ring out, wild bells 4 , 

Let Phoebus' car 6 

The path o'er the heavens trace. 

Sing out, Ecliptic'! 6 

Shout, Elliptic!' 

Equator^ reel with grace!' 1 

Till lo, Jove's chariot '" 

Calls a halt; 

Pegasus" heaves his flanks 1 '-, 

Dian's son" stoops 

Fi ir hag and kewps 

To tender Harriet thanks. 11 

i. Shield of Jove. 2. A sea-god, known to have 
blown a horn. 3. The Furies, whose function is 
to screech. 4. Shows a Tennysonian tendency. 
5. The sun. 6. See Astronomy 2. 7. Idem. 8. 
Idem. 9. See H. P. E. 10. The author is supposed 
to have meant the sun. The reader is reminded 
that Apollo, not Jove, drove the horses of the sun, 
but the substitution of Jove is probably due to 
the metre rather than to ignorance of mythology. 
11. A winged horse. 12. To rime with "thanks." 
13. Apollo was the son of Diana. 14. There has 
been much discussion about these two lines. Some 
consider them merely an interpolation, while others 
accept them as the gist and point of the whole 

E. R., 1915. 

From one who thought me musical: 

" May your wits be sharp, 
Your obstacles flat, 
Your blessings trebled, 
Your thoughts far from base, 
Your parlor piano, 
Your years forte, — 
During this prelude of the New Year." 

From a Wellesley Senior. 
1 1 low close arc the bonds of College!] 
"A blessed New Year to you, from one 

-standing with reluctant feet 
Where 1914 and 1915 meet.' " 
[( Ine always appreciates the personal touch. 
"The gift without the giver is bare."] 

Natick, Mass., Jan. 1, 1914. 

Dear Aunt Harriet: 

On this first morning of the New Year I want to 
add my drop to the great volume of tribute which 
must so inevitably be yours! 1 low can I tell you 
all that your pages have meant? And will mean, 
for f am sending with this my renewed subscrip- 
tion for your beloved paper. If I am discouraged by 
the pressure of my daily tasks, — for moments of 
liscouragement do come to the best of us, as you, 
dear Auntie, so evidently appreciate — I have but 
to turn to your helpful words, for advice on eti- 

I've had three cuts to-day. 

quette, or house-furnishing, or any other of the 
soul's most intimate problems. 

And may I tell you of a further liberty which I 
have taken? I have cut out your sweet editorial on 
farewells, and pasted it on a sheet of white card- 
board. Whenever I hear that one of my friends is 
about to go on a journey, I copy it for her (or him), 
that she, too, may be touched by that sad but sweet 
sentiment: "Goodbye." I offer this as a sugges- 
tion to others of your correspondents. 

May the blessings which you have so freely 
showered on others, be yours this New Year season! 
Affectionately and gratefully, 

Mrs. M . 

[How poignantly' different is the following note, 
from the sweet sympathy of Mrs. M's! 'Tis the 
fate of us all to be misunderstood. I suffer for the 
gentle 'laughter, whose flowers of up-springing 
sentiment are so brutally crushed under the hard 
boot of crude, ugly materialism. Cannot some 

friend secure for her this food for her heart's yearn- 
ings.-' To the weet must go the " sweets! "| 

Fairhaven, Arizona, 
December 2s, 1 9 1 3 . 
Dear Madam : 

I herewith withdraw my daughter's name from 
your list of subscribers, fearing mental indigestion 
from too many sweets. 

M. 0. F. 


MRS. WEBER will exhibit Samples of Advanced Styles of 
Spring Footwear, Evening Slippers in all colors, also Ballet 
Slippers, at the Wellesley Inn on Monday, Jan. 
26th, afternoon and evening. Oiders will be 
taken for one or more pairs of Shoes, Slippers, 
Hosiery. Buckles and Tango Sets. 

Special Discount to Students. 

Do not miss seeing this 
rare and beautiful line of 
Advanced Styles in Foot- 
ery at remarkably low 

Weber's Shoe Parlor, 

564 Washington St. 

Same Floor as Marslon's 
lunch Room. Opposite 
Adams House. Jefferson 

Read This and Save Money 

I beg to announce a Special Sale of Tailor Made Suits 
from January 1st to February lotth, 1914. My regular $50 
Suits for 


Your choice of the newest fabrics and latest models for the 
coming Spring Season. 

I have a varied stock to choose from, and an early call will 
afford you an advantageous selection. 

Charles M. Hurwitch 




Kstablished 1901 


Shattuck Building, . . Wellesley. 

Prescriptions compounded accurately with 
Purest Drugi and Chemicali obtainable. 


High Grade Stationery and Sundries. 


Candies from Page & Shaw, Huyler, Qual- 
ity, Lowney, Lindt, Park & Tilford. 
Whitman's Milk Chocolates. 



Ice-Cream from C. M. McKECHNIE & CO. 


South Natick, Mass. 

One mile from Wellesley College. 


Special Attention given to Week-end Parties. 
Tel. Natick 8212 MISS HARRIS, Mgr. 

Hayden's Jewelry Store 

Wellesley Square. 

Solid Gold and Sterling Novelties 

Desk Sets and Fountain Pens, College and 
Society Emblems made to order, Watch and 
Jewelry Repairing, Oculists' Perscrlptlons 
Filled, Mountings Repaired and Lenses Re- 

E. A. DAVIS & CO. 

Dry Goods, Stationery, Rental Goods 


549-557 Washington Street, Wellesley, Mass. 


(Continued from page 1.) 

major, without either lowering its standard of 
efficiency or overshadowing the liberal arts train- 

4. In instituting vocational courses. \\ ellesley 
would fulfil more perfectly her ideals of service. 
There should be no break between technical and 
cultural training, if a college education is to prove 
what Mr. Durant wished: "Not an end it itself, but 
a means to an end," and that end. intelligent service. 
Wellesley has always enlarged its aim to meet its 
needs. This is the next step. 

The main arguments for the Negative were as 

Vocational courses should not be instituted in 
Wellesley College, for: 

1. An attempt to supply both vocational and 
liberal art> training would result in only a smatter- 
ing of both. The cultural courses could not be as 
extensive as at Vassar, Rryn Mawr, etc., nor the 
technical course- as intensive as at such a college 
as Simmons. 

2. Vocational courses would involve an early 
specialization which is highly undersiarble. The 
average college girl is at the age when her ideas 
undergo a complete revolution. A vocational 
course would have to be elected in her Sophomore 
year, and a wrong choice, once made, would hamper 
her life. The wide basis of a cultural education, 
followed after graduation by specialization, pays 
ni the end. 

3. Vocational courses would not be in accord- 
ance with the fundamental ideals of a liberal arts 
college, which are: To train for broad and efficient 
citizenship by developing initiative and judgment. 
Technical training, except as it follows upon a 
lil»cral art- course, is too narrow and commercial 
in its aim. 

The rebuttals were made for the Affirmative 
by Mi- Stitt and Miss Hirsh, for the negative 
Ia Mi- Watson and Miss Pilling. Mr. Brooks 
announced the decision of the judge* as unanimous- 
ly in favor of the Affirmative, and congratulated 
l>oth teams on their handling of the subject. 

Those interested in the Debating Club wen- 
struck by the marked advance in assimilation of 
material, deliver) and technique shown by both 
rides in the d< bate. While the latter qualities were 

exhibited 1<\ the -i\ Bpeakers, they would have been 
impossible withoul tin thorough, intelligent work 
of the remaining members <<f the teams. Both 
>., 11 developed, at one time, the 
jud^. ered tin case to be a tie. The chief 

balance in favor of the Affirmative came at the time 
of rebuttal 

'Iln Debating < lub deserves every whit of the 
enthusiastic support it has won for itself. Hei 
to our int. r< 0II1 Ltesl ' 


I III \\,\ I k-l \.\ < HI III \l.. 

I to other morning an instructoi remarked: 
■ \\, em to i' alizt thai < iii> 

■ I not bt adv« r- " Mow true is this? 
I. ..ok to tin la ■■' our New s or \I mja 

hi ol 1 hi ■ ollege bod) . lor an 

miluut #ill &cf)ool 

A College PrCMntOf) School for (iirls. Seventeen 
miles (rum I'.osimi. I Oft) .arts of school grounds. 
Alhlvliv fields. I our buildings, (lvmnasium. 

VMss CON VM. 1 |t r i n ,| B .i. 
Miss BIOEI OW, 1 lrlnt| P»'»- 


School of Expression 

S S. CI KRV Ph. I)., lilt. I).. 

! la'ri at u 

1 nueual opportunltle* for 
who hold coll*a* 4«£rM*. Write t 

301 Pierce Building, Copley Square. Beiloo, Matt. 



In the dashing effects contrived of brilliant colors and modish lines — every 
college girl requires at least one for the many outing and athletic occasions 

PURE SILK SWEATERS— In a number of styles $22.50 to $55.00 

FIBER SILK SWEATERS— In two models 12.50 to 18.00 

ANGORA AND CASHMERE SWEATERS— In all color* 6.50 to 39.50 

SHETLAND WOOL SWEATERS— In great variety 5.50 to 1 9.50 

Every Need in Correct and Serviceable Wearing Apparel 
for Misses and Girls May Always Be Found Here 


answer. We learn that the ignominy of being a 
"doll" possessed of "Wellesley spirit" is exceeded 
only by being an "all around girl" who may, for 
instance, dance the modern dances. We are so 
tired of being preached at, adverse critics. Did it 
ever occur to yon we might prefer to be all around 
girls or — even "dolls" — that we have not all the 
same ideas of the perfect standard. 
seems to me this critical class (and it certainly has 
become a class) has chosen things it cannot better 
by criticism: personal affairs which must be settled, 
each girl for herself. Why should the critics, even 
though intellectual, feel that Lhej are able to es- 
tablish our moral standard? It is not a matter of 

We would urge that the modern dances have 
walked, not "crept," into the best society circles to 
stay —that they were performed in the First House 
of the Land at Miss Wilson's wedding (the society 
present being certainly the "elect" and probably 
the "eminently respectable"); that in two of the 
oldest ami most conservative Boston boarding 
schools (one for ^irls and one for boys) they ate be- 
ing not only sanctioned, but taught by the faculty. 

We would even refrain from "it is the spirit in which 
they are danced," for by mote than barely recogniz- 
ing these points we are defeating the point of this 
Free Press: urging too strongly our point of view 
on others. 

"We as college women" are being watched — 
and watched for our too strong!}' adverse, indiscrim- 
inate criticism. Why nof let definite criticism of 
our dancing rest where it should — with the admin- 
istrative powers of the College? If you feel you 
must exert influence, why not by example rather 
than precept? It is a habit a part of Wellesley 
ins fallen into; this picking to pieces of everything 
not exactly suited to our tastes and attempting to 
force our own decision on every girl we meet. The 
criticism may be clever, pointed, but please re- 
member a few are old-fashioned enough even yet, 
to prefer to lie all around girls. Each girl has to take 
her own stand in this matter— independent of the 
News or Magazine. She must think out, aided 
only by her conscience, her own ideas of what is 
worth while. "We would not be prudish, yet we 
would be decent" — -in the first and foremost sense 
of the word. E. E. J., '14. 

Woodland Park Riding School, 

At Woodland Park Motel. 

Horseback Riding, Side, Astride, 


L«isons Riven near the College Grounds if desinil. 
MR. ALFRED MEYER, Instructor, 
lelephone 2194-2, Newton, West. 


PRICES REDUCED 0n di: rl > 

160 Tremont Street, Boston. 


Plastic Shoes were designed to be an essential 
adjunct to GRACEFUL walking by allowing 
free movement, unrestricted circulation and by 
doing away with any pinching of the extended 
foot when supporting all the weight of the body 
— in this way contributing to the general bodi- 
ly health and utility. 


47 Temple Place BOSTON 15 West Street 


Branch Greenhouse of lloylston St. "Rosary" 

f>S Linden iSt., - W*slle**l*;y. 

Cul Mowers, Eerns and Pot Plants for Sale. 
Telephone Wcllcsloy 597W 


With Pure Castile Soap In a Sanitary Shop, tha 
MARINELLO Way. Scientific Treatment of tha 
Scalp, Skin, Nails and Feet. Consultation Fraa. 


Tel. 471-W. Wabnn Itulldlng, Wellesley. 

Qraduate of (he Marlnello College 

Open Evenings by Appointment 




Will all secretaries of the Wellesley Clubs kindly 
send notices of club meetings directly to the Grad- 
uate Editor,Miss Bertha March, 621 Main sired, 
Wakefield, Massachusetts. Will they also take 
care never to write but on one side of their paper. 

The Editor. 


The Boston Association of Smith College Alumna' 
entertained the Boston Wellesley College Club 
at a reception, given November 7 at the Boston 
College Club, to meet Miss Comstock, Dean of 
.Smith College, and MissWaite, Dean of Wellesley 
College. Afterthe reception Miss Perkins, president 
of the Smith Club, introduced Miss Waite, who 
spoke on various phases of the work of lean, which 
is so closely related to all sides of the college life, and 
also with the world, academic and otherwise, outside 
of college walls. Miss Comstock then spoke in favor 
of a large college, answering clearly the old ob- 
jections to a large institution, and expressing her 
faith in the power of Smith and Wellesley, both of 
which are now awmted among the so-called big 

A business meeting of the Boston Wellesley 
College (dub was held at Miss Guild and Miss 
Evans 1 School, Boston, on Saturday, December 

6, at three o'clock. 

In addition to the regular club business, the 
amendment of the Model Constitution proposed by 
the Graduate Council, providing for the division of 
the duties of secretary-treasurer between a corre- 
sponding secretary and treasurer in clubs number- 
ing one hundred members or more was passed. Mr-;. 
Catherine Jones Reid, '99, was chosen as a possible 
candidate for nomination as Alumna Trustee, her 
name to be submitted to the nominating cpmmil tee 
ofthcAlumna- Association. A report of the Com- 
mencement festivities in June, 1913, written by Mrs. 
Esther Pruden Walcott, '93, club delegate, was read 
by Mrs. Amorette Winslow Wetherbec, '88. Miss 
Hetty S. Wheeler, '02, chairman of the Publicity 
Committee of the Graduate Council, gave a report of 
the work of the College Press Board. Mrs. Alice 
Campbell Wilson, '95, reported the June meeting 
of the Graduate Council. A brief discussion fol- 
lowed each of these excellent reports, in which vari- 
ous interesting points were brought out. 

The next meeting of the club will be on January 
17, when we are to be the guests of Miss Vida 
Seudder at her new home in Wellesley. 

(Signed) Hazel Hunneweli., 

Recording Secretary. 

New York. 

The November meeting of the New York Welles 
ley Club proved most interesting and very en- 

Miss Platten announced a bazaar to be given by 
the Daily Vacation Bible School Association on 
December 2, and asked the co-operation of club 

Miss Katharine Scott spoke of the $1,000,000 
fund which was -being raised by the Y. W. C. A. 
Miss Woodward announced the results of the basket- 
ball game which was played between the .Smith and 
Wellesley College Alumna?, the result being 40 — 
19 in favor of Wellesley. Those on the Wellesley 
team were: Dorothy Clark, '11, Grace Yates.'u, 
Sara Woodward, '05, Helen Brant, '13, Lyde Car- 
son, '11, Mary Guernsey, '12. It proved a most 
interesting and exciting game, both to the players 
and to the enthusiastic Alumna? cheering on the side 

Miss Matthews reported on the work of the En- 
dowment Fund Committee. The meeting adjourned 
and we had the pleasure of hearing Miss Vida 
Seudder speak on College Settlements. The meet- 
ing was held 'at Miss Nellie Zuckcrman's, to whom we 

owe a vote of thanks for giving us such a delightful 

Philadelphi \. 

The fall meeting of the Philadelphia Wellesley 
Club was held on Saturday afternoon, V v< mber 22, 
1913, at 3 o'clock, at the Holman School for Girls. 
'I'he president was in the chair, and there were be- 
tween eventj five md one hundred Wellesley 
women present . The minutes of t he previous meet- 
ing were read and approved. The Treasurer's re- 
port was accepted a n id. The proposed amend- 
ment, suggested by the Graduate Council, to be 
added to 10 of Sec. 3. An. IV, of the "Model 
Constitution," which provides that, "(dubs number- 
ing one hundred members or more, may divide the 
duties here stated between a Corresponding Sec- 
retary ami a Treasurer," was read, It was moved, 
econded, and carried, that the amendment be 

According to the method of electing Alumna' 
Trustees, the president, tor the Executive Board, 
present e I to the club the names of three candidates 
to be voted upon, as follows, Ruth Webster Lathrop, 
18K3, Anna Palen, iS«8, Ruth Sharpless Goodwin, 

The president also gave a short account of the 
record of each in connection with Wellesley and in 
public life. As the re tull of the ballot, Ruth Sharp- 
less Goodwin was elected the candidate from the 
Philadelphia Wellesley Club. A letter and circular 
in reginl to the two Fellowships offered by the 
Wellesley College Alumna' Association for 1914-15, 
were rea 1, and it was announced thai anyone inter- 
ested in the Fellowships should confer with the 

Mrs. Katharine Weaver Williams spoke of the 
death in this city of Mrs. Harriet Pierce Sanborn, 
and moved that resolutions be offered. It was 
moved, seconded and carried that resolutions ex- 
pressing appreciation of Mrs. Sanborn, md extending 
Sympathy to her family, be drawn up, and sent to her 
family an I to the COLLEGE NEWS and that a copy 
be preserved in the minutes. Mrs. Williams and 
Dr. Lathrop were appointed a committee with the 
chair, to offer the resolutions. 

Dorothy Culver Mills, 1909, toll of the share 
which the Alumnae have in the College News, and 
of the great value of that paper to every Wellesley 
wi man. 

Helen Garwood, 1898, the Philadelphia Club 
Councillor, gave a report of the Graduate Council 
meetings in June, 1913, telling of the work and aim of 
the Council. She asked that any suggestions or 
questions for discussion at these meetings be given, 
or sent to her at once. 

Miss Beale then introduced President Pendleton, 
who brought us her message from Wellesley. After 
speaking of the new model kindergarten at Welles- 
ley, and the very large registration, there being 
1,480 students, she told us how we can all share in 
the work of the College by helping in the plan for 
raising a Million Dollar Endowment Fund for 
Wellesley. As a beginning of this fund, we have two 
gifts of $100,000 each, given through Alumnae, 
and $200,000 promised by the General Education 
Bureau, if we complete the $1,000,000 by June, 1915. 
Our share in helping Wellesley to have adequate 
resources to carry on the work so well begun is, of 
course, to give what we can, and to try to obtan 
gifts. But more especially, so to live that others, 
knowing Wellesley through us, may want to give. 

To bring this matter home to us, Miss Beale in- 
troduced our local chairman of the Endowment 
Fund Committee, Mrs. Helen Foss Wood, 1894, who 
asked the co-operation of all in the work. 

A rising vote of thanks and appreciation was 
extended to Miss Pendleton for coming to Phil- 
adelphia. And a vote of thanks was given the Misses 
Braley for their hospitality in giving the school for 
the meeting. 

After the meeting, Miss Pendleton and the old. 1 1 
of the club rei eived informally, and all had an oppor- 
tune y of speaking to Miss Pendleton personally. 
Anna Stothelt Kent, 1910, 

Recording Secretary. 

Saint Pons. 
The officers of the Saint Louis Wellesley Club 
for the year 19 13- 19 14 are: President, Mrs. John 
Hornbrook, (Gertrude Hubbs); Vice-president, Miss 
Genevieve Apgar; Secretary and Treasurer, Miss 
Josephine Little; Corresponding Secretary, Miss 
Alice Butler; Delegate to the Graduate Council, 
Miss Eunice C. Smith; Alternate, Miss Louise 

In March, 1913, the club gave a Studio Recep- 
tion for the club's scholarship and about $530 was 
raised, ddiis reception was an effort of the entire 
club, managed by the executive board. It was a 
great success and the club was glad to be known 
as the author of so excellent an entertainment, which 
had the additional merit of being a typical college 
thing. The members of the club were brought into 
closer touch with one another through their work on 
various committees; every member was pressed into 

The program was as follows: 
Presentations from Masterpieces of the Italian 


Angel with Trumpet (Detail of Madonna dei 

Linajuoli), Fra Angelico 

Uffizi Gallery, Florence 

Man with a Glove Titian 

Louvre, Paris 
St. Barbara (Detail of the Sistine Madonna) 

Royal Gallery, Dresden 
Madonna (Detail of Madonna, St. John and 

Angel) BotticeuT 

National Gallery, London 
The Concert (Three Ages of Man), Giorgione 

Pitti Palace, Florence 
Portrait of an Unknown Princess, (Beatrice 

d'Este), di Predis 

Ambrosiana, Milan 
Angel with Mandolin (Detail of Presentation 

in the Temple) , Carpaccio 

Academy, Venice 
Rachel (Detail of St. Peter's Tomb) Michaelangelo 
San Pietro-in-Venculis, Rome 
Interesting exhibitions of copper, pewter and 
Japanese prints and Oriental rugs w-ere shown. 
Elizabeth Hart, 
Press Committee of Saint Louis Wellesley Club. 
By order of President. 


Mrs. George H. Fernald, Jr., (Frances R. Bur- 
leigh, 1912), to 247 Cabot Street, Newtonville, 

Helen L. Ryan, 1913, after January 10, to Via 
di Propaganda 16, Rome, Italy. 

Mrs. Harold Hay Merrow, (Sara McLauthlin, 
1903), to 47 Warren Avenue, Hyde Park, Massa- 

Selina Sommerville, 191 1, to 490 Riverside Drive, 
New York City, N. Y. 

Lucia M. Carter, 1908, from 1222 Broad Street, 
Grinnell, Iowa, to 424 North Madison Avenue, 
Pasadena, California. 

Anna B. Heir, 19 12, to 512 East King Street, 
Lancaster, Pennsylvania. 


At Buffalo, New York, on November 10, 1913, 
a son, John William, to Mrs. Harry Culver Oakes, 
(Josephine Bean, 1907)- 

At Salt Lake City, on November 4, 19 13, a 
second daughter, Eliza, to Mrs. O. W. Ott, (Ann 
Huff, 1904)- 


On October 17, 1913, a son, Gordon MacDonald, 
to Mrs. Cliffo: 

At Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, on October 29, 
1913, a son, John Milcolm, Jr., to Mrs. Marie V. 
Shelmirc. formerly of 191 1. 

At Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, on November 
12, 19 1 3, a daughter, Alice Patchin Ake, to Mrs. 
Alice Ake Holmes, 1911. 

On August 27. 1913, in Watertown, Connecticut, 
a daughter, Jean Moore, ta Mrs. Man - Kelly 
Mcintosh, 1905. 

Ob 25, 1913, a third son, George, Jr., to 

Mrs. George A. Drew, 1 Rachel Brooks, 1905 . 

On November 18, 1913, in Rochester, New Y«>rk, 
a son, Julian, Jr., to Mrs. Florence Cahn Wiley, 

On March 12, 1913, a daughter. Mary, to Mrs. 
Dorothy Bridgeman Atkinson, 1910. 

Al Syrai use, New York, on November 3, 1913, a 
daughter, Lela Virginia, to Mrs. Parker A. Stacy, 
(Mariorie S. Lip. , 1910 . 

In Buffalo, New York, on ( (ctober 24, 1913, a son, 
Frederick Penno, to Mr-. Comeha Fenno House, 

In Columbia, South Carolina, on November 9, 
1913, a daughter, Eleanor Markey, to Mrs. John 
Fickling, (Susan Markey, [906). 

On September 16, [913, a son, Richard Morton, to 
Mrs. Alice Morton Claflin, 1910. 

Ov October 1 1, 1913, a daughter, Louise Florence, 
to Mrs. Maud Muller Teich, [910. 

On April 8, 1913, a daughter, Barbara, to Mrs. 
Selma Smith Burton, 1910. 

Or 5, i')i.;. a son, Thomas Stretton, to 

Mrs. Marion - Est on, [910. 

On September 13, 1913, cond daughter, Anna 
Hulbert, to Mr-. Mary Haines Peacock, 1903. 

On 29, 1913, a daughter, Faith, to Mrs. 

Helen Manatt Bissell, 1903. 

On July 8, 1913, a daughter, Anne, to Mrs. 
Florence Russell Nichols, 1903. 

On October 15, 1913, a son, George Whidden, to 
Mrs. Ednah Whidden Remick, 1903. 

At Cannon Station, Connecticut, on November 
5, 1913, a son, Samuel John, 2nd, to Mrs. Helen 
Raymond Miller, 1908. 

On April 7. 1913, a second son, Charles Converse, 
to Florence Piper Way, 1913. 


On October 28, 1913, George Whidden Remick, 
son of Mrs. Ednah Whidden Remick, 1903. 

On November 8, 1913, Arthur Franklin Atwood, 
father of Alice L. Atwood, 1910. 

At Evanston, Illinois, on August 13, I9!3. ;l 
daughter, Mary Emeline White, daughter of Mrs. 
Helen Newell White, 1907. 

On July 26, 1913, R. B. Schneider, father of Mrs. 
Etta Schneider Turner, 1908, and Clara Schneider, 
1 9 1 1 . 


Mrs. Helen Barrett Montgomery, '84, sailed on 
November 6 from New York with Mrs. Henry Pea- 
body for a trip around the world. She plans to visit 
twenty-live mission stations, chiefly those of the 
Baptist denomination. 

Miss Norma Waterbury, 'o5-'o6, and Miss Edith 
Montgomery, 19 13, are of the party. The travelers 
are scheduled to reach San Francisco sometime in 

The Boston Smith College Club gave a reception 
to Dean Comstock of Smith and Dean Waite of 
Wellesley a1 the College Club on the afternoon of 
November 7. 

Miss Comstock spent the following Saturday and 
Sunday at Wellesley-. 

Bishop Paddock of Oregon was the guest of his 
sister, Mrs. Miller, the head of Wood, on Monday, 
November 10. 

Mrs. Miller invited to after-dinner coffee in the 
Wood parlors on Monday evening, a group of 
Faculty and students to whom Bishop Paddock- 
spoke informally of his work in the far West. 

Miss Kendall, Miss Sherwood and Miss Shack- 
ford attended the wedding of Caroline G. Sawyer in 
Xewton on November 12. Miss Kendrick enter- 
tained the wedding party at dinner at her home in 
Newton on Tuesday, November II. 

President Pendleton was one of the speakers at 
the memorial service for the late Dean Coes of Rad- 
cliffe, held in Sanders Theater, November 10. 

Miss Dorothea Wells returned to her office after 
her three months' vacation in Europe on November 

President Pendleton went to Philadelphia, on 
Friday, November 2 1 , to speak at the meeting of the 
Philadelphia Wellesley Club on Saturday. 

Miss Candace Stimson, Miss Margaret Henry, 
Mrs. Elizabeth Conover Moore, Miss Emilie Bull 
and Miss Mabel Hendrie were guests of the college 
for the week-end of November 22-3. 

Mrs. Ann Rebecca Torrencc Standring and her 
little daughter Mary spent Thanksgiving at Welles- 
ley as the guests of Professor Ferguson and Miss 
Mary Torrence, 1916. 

Professor Kendall represented Wellesley at the 
installation of the Rev. Dr. Lyman P. Powell as 
President of Hobart and William Smith Colleges, at 
Geneva, N. Y., on November 14. It will be remem- 
bered that Mrs. Powell is Mary Gertrude Wilson of 
tile Class of '95. 

OPERA \:: I 

I he , .1-1 tor "Aida" next Monda> will lie one of 
uncommon excellence. li will include Mmes. 
( arolina White and d'Alvarez and Messrs. Marti- 
nelli, Ainato. Ludikar and Sampleri. Mine. White 
will make her lir-i appearance lure a- Aida, and 
Mr. Martinelli will sing tor the last time, ashesail 
the nexl da) to fulfil an engagement al Monte* .iH<>. 
I )i< Meistersinger" will be performed on Friday, 
January 23. Tin cast will include singers from the 
Metropolitan and i impanies and as follows: 

Walther Mr. Jorn 

David Mr. Reiss 

I Ian- Sai hi Mr. Ludikar 

Bo 1 Mr. Leonhardl 

■ r Mr. Braum 

Mr. Murph) 
Zom. Mr. I'. 

Mr. \11di-io 

Mi Qui 

dl Mi, Km m 11 

Mr. 111. on 1 1. 1 1 1 

1 Mi \11.ini. 111 

I oh/ Mr 11 

Mi While 

\ Night Wati Inn. hi Mi SUlii h 

Mine ' ,ad-ki 
Mi Rii 11 
Mr ( aplet will 1 ondui Mi 1 • ; 

W] ill si. in 1 ki it 00. Canto a full line 
of choice Fruit, ( onfectionery and other goods, 
Fancy Cracker*. Pistachio Nuts and all kinds 
of uts, Olive Ofl and Olives of all kinds. 

576 W.i h 
1. : iv- w 

Lunch .n Tin. CONSIGNORS' I NION, 25 

Oiii|>lc PlaCSU Lunch, 11 tO 3. Afternoon 

rsa, 3 to 5 H ■ e Bread, Cake, Pies, etc., 

' ved and on Sale. 

The Wellesley Inn 


Afternoon Tea and a la Carte Orders. 

To satisfy your thirst for knowledge 
And also keep from growing thin, 

First register at Wellesley College 
And then attend the Wellesley Inn. 


• :: MAKE-UPS : 

1 ok ALL STAGS productions 

226 Tremont St. «>n ■** *•*) Boston 

(osrniii mm ur arums iurnishio hi nuono 23S21 




11. im- ymr I- nr » Rspslrsd snd Rsmodslsd In tbs Istssl 
styles i>> 

tailor b. L. KARTT furrier 

i Repairing Carefully mil 

Promptly l)on<- Alirnnn of Ladles' Suits n Specialty. 
fSI, W.I 217-R Welle. ley Square. Opp. Poel oill. 


496 Washington Street, Corner Bedford 

Over Rlker-Jaynes. 

Take l.levator. 

We show only the latest 
styles of Ladies' Footwear. 

Why pay $3.50 to $5.00 
to exclusive shoe dealers for 
your Boots, Oxfords and 
Dress Slippers when we sell 
the same styles for 
$2, $2.50 and $3 

Ask. /<"■ our coupon book. an ^ 
get your next pair of shoes 

Tailby & Sons, Prop., Wellesley, Mass. Office, 
555 Washington St. Tel. 44-2. Conservatories, 
103 Linden St. Tel. 44-1. Orders by Mail or 
Otherwise are Given Prompt Attention. 


James K. Ceorcjan, Prop. 

foreign and Domestic fruits, Vegetables, Groceries, 

Lucca Olive Oil and all kinds of Nuts. 

Tsl. iiJ-R Wsllssls] 1 GROVE STREET 

Frtfl Delivery All Bills Must lie Paid Monthly 


Fall and Winter Catalogue 
Mailed on Request 

Ides for all athletic sporl Insl 1 upon those 
in w rlghl A 1 III 100 1 rade Mark 


344 Washington Street, Boston, Mass. 

New York 


San I 1 ii n< 1-1 •>